The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 20, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 20, 1964
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BURTON ASSISTANT , HAP.OLD J ARCHI725 "INDIAMA STATS LIBRA INDIANAPOLIS, IUDIAS VOLUME 69, NUMBER 14 ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY - 35 CENTS PER WEEK Tennessee Rites For Local Man Olen Jones, 38, Tipton, - succumbed 'today at 9.:25 a. m. in Methodist Hospital, Indianapolis afetr a 12-week illness. Friends may call after noon'Wednesday until that night, at the Mitchell Funeral Home after which the body will be taken to Sneedville, Tennessee, where the deceased was born, for burial. The deceased was born March 21, 1926, son of Frank and Lula Jones. He was married Feb. 1, 1954 to Lucille Jones. Survivors locally include two children, Terry and Velma; two step-daughters, Brenda ancl Sandra; a brother, Davis Jones of Tipton route 2 and two sisters, Mrs. Mildred Cowan of Tipton route 4 and Mrs. Charles Frazier of Windfall rural route. Charles Ehman Stricken Monday Charles Ehman, 64, of 328 South Conde, died at his home at 1 p. m. Monday after an illness of dree weeks. Services will be held at 4 p. m. Thursday from the Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home in Tipton with Rev. Nobel W. .Greene officiating. Burial will be i n Fairview cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p. m. today at thef uneral home; The deceased was 'born March 12, 1900 in Tipton, son of Levi and Elizabeth (Peters) Ehman. He was married Feb 9, 1938, in Lafayette, to the former Marguerite Everhart. A t retired contractor, he was a member of the Charles Sturdevant Post of the American Legion in Tipton. Survivors include ' the wife, two sons, John Ehman and James Ehman, both of Tipton, two daughters, Mrs. Vernon David of » Marion and Mrs 'Floyd Ricketts of Hamilton County; nieces and nephews. PRESIDENT Native of Tipton Cburity Stricken Mrs. Eva Renner, 80, 1216 Spear street, Logansport, sue cumbed at 6:30 a. m. today at the Honey Nursing Home, Kokomo after an illness of several years. Services will be held at 2 p. m. Thursday from the Fenn Funeral Home in Kokomo with Rev. Jesse Fox "and Rev. Ora Bogue officiating and burial will be in Albright Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 4 p. m. Wednesday. Mrs. Renner was born in Tip ton County Feb. 27th, 1884 daughter of William and Mary (Stevens) Hawkins. She w a s. married August 22, 190-5 to T. A. Renner and the couple had resided in Logansport since 1965 until he passed away January 1, 1952. She was a mem- ' ber of the VFW Auxiliary and of the Foresters. Survivors include a sister, Mrs. Emerson Clapper of Kokomo; a brotheer, Omer Hawkins of Jacksonville, Florida, and nieces and nephews. Lawrence Whisler Expires Monday Lawrence A. Whisler, 74, Atlanta route 2, died at 10:20 a.m. Monday in Tipton County Memorial Hospital after a five month illness. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday from the Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home witn Rev. Garland Horton officiating and burial will be in Arcadia Cemetery. Fri ends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. Wednesday. The deceased was born July 26, 1890 in Atlanta, son of Dan iel and Catherine (Shenk) Whis ler. He was married Dec. 21, 1912 in Indianapolis .to 'the former Marie Ploch. He was a member of the Atlanta Christian Church, Atlanta Lodge 703 F. and A.M., the Scottish Rite and (he Indianapolis Shrine. He had farmed in Hamilton > county. A special Masonic Service will be held at 8 p.m. Wednesday. Survivors include the widow a son. RotoBrt D. Whisler, Ra cine, Wisconsin, a daughter, Mrs. Virginia. Swing, Anderson. Indiana; a sister, Mrs. Virginia Swing, Anderson; eight grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Weather Sunny and- cool today. Partly/ cfeudya nd warmer tonight an d Wednesday. High today few 50s. Low tonight mid 30*. High Wad. mMUy Mtf Ml Farm Income Cut Predicted By Economist Net income of Indiana farmers for the next 12. months probably will decline from this year's income, Tipton area farmers were told Friday night. The expected drop will result from the smaller 1964 crops, said J. Carroll Bottum, agriculture economist with Purdue University. Lower poultry and stock and feeder cattle prices also were forecast; Bottum made the predictions during the annual Agricultural jutiook meeting, held at the Tipton 4-H and Community Building. The forecasts, and a look at the longer range competitive position of Hoosier farmers, were made at a dozen Outlook meetings throughout, the state. They are the first of about 60 si'ch public gatherings which will be held before October 21. 'Bottum also said higher hog prices in the year ahead are expected to more than offset smaller marketings, with feed cattle marketings and prices slightly higher. Returns from cattle feeding will improve modestly because of lower anticipated feeder cattle prices. ., Indiana farmers likely will receive higher prices for their corn and soybeans; in the coming year, Bottum added. However, dairymen can expect little change in milk prices, with egg, 'iroiler and turkey prices slightly lower. Bottum also forecast general business expansion with employment and available labor increasing at about the same rate. This would have unemployment, near jcurrent levels. Consumer pricks,"'• particularly for services, are expected to rise slightly,. " ' Following afe details of the Indiana outlook. CORN: Prices are expected to average five to 10 cents high- 3r for the next marketing year, largely because of reduced production. Storage: should offer modest profit opportunities this fall, particularly in corn deficit areas. Next summer prices are expected to average $1.15-$1.25 n surplus area, io to 20 cents a bushel higher in deficit areas. . SOYBEANS: Prices for the crop marketing year ahead are sxpected to average S2.55-S2.65 a ibushel, compared to $2.54 the •past-year. Whenever the, price reaches or passes the high end if this range, it would appear to be a good time to sell. WHEAT: Soft red winter wheat will' likely increase in orice only about enough to cover storage costs this fall and vinter. Wheat prices are likely to stay near the loan rate ($1.30 for the 1964 crop—$1.25 for the 1965 crop. HO.GS: Prices are expected to average moderately above 'hose of the last year. This was $15.70 per hundredweight at In- iianapolis. For the October through December period prices may average $1 or more above j the $15.16 level of a year earlier. The, hog-corn fed ratio should be slightly more favorable than average. BEEF CATTLE: Higher pro(Continued from page 6) ARTHA SCHULENBURG T.H.S. Senior RGINIA NICHOLS Joseph's Academy Rotary Home Show To Determine Queen Five high school girls are vying for the honor of Rotary Club Homeshow Queen, a senior from St. Joseph's Academy and one from each of the four classes at Tipton High School. In addition to freshman Rhonda Crabtree, sophomore Susie Bath and junior Katie Jackson, introduced in the Tribune yesterday, Miss Virginia Nichols, of St .Joseph's and Miss Artha Schulenburg are the "contestants. The winner will be named .'and crowned: at approximately nine o'clock > Saturday evening on t the .final night of the three-night show. The Queen will be selected as the result of votes cast by the public attending the home show. Admittance to the show is free, but votes are being sold at 35- cents apiece or three for one dollar. The- votes may be purchased from any Rotarian, or at the door of the 4-H building where the show will open nightly, starting Thursday at 6:30 and close at 10 p. m. Miss Schulenburg is 17, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emory Schulenburg, farmers residing at Tipton route 4. Following her completion of Tipton High School next Spring she intends to study elementary education at either Indiana University or Indiana State. A member of the - Emanuel Lutheran church, she is active in many high school organizations i n eluding pep club for four years. Future Teachers, Latin Club, a" sophomore and junior cheer leader, Student Council" G.A.A. and yell block. Miss Nichols is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Nichols, the latter in the office of the Service Motor Company. She had directed the chorama- rians at St. Joseph's Academy for four years and is • senior class secretary. As a junior she won the Mother Gertrude music medal and was an attendant in the court of the Prom Queen. She is active on the .'School paper and was vice president of her class as a freshman. - The Queen crowning will be performed by'Miss Becky Morris who presided as Queen last ;year in the 8th annual Rotary Home Show. Additional features' of the show this year. will be the awarding of numerous door prizes, including three, grand awards of a 30-inch gas range, a two-piece living room suite and two bicycles, one each for a boy and girl. Entertainment highlights include Bill Jackson of WLW-I. T-V who will bring his famed show "Whozit" to the 4-H building- stage the opening night of the show and Uncle Wally Nehring of WIRE who will hold the center off the stage F r i d a y night. Walter H. Hook Rites Wednesday Walter H. Hook, 77, died at his home at 459 Mill street at 5:15 p.m. Monday. The body was .taken to the Edgar Clark funeral home in Elwood, where friends may call this evening. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday with Rev. J. E. McCoy officiating from the fun- earl home and^ the body will be buried in.Cook Cemetery. The deceased was born July 10, 1887 at Grammer, Indiana, son of David and Sarah Hook. He was married in 1908 to Ortha B. McDaniel and was employed by the State Highway Department. He was a member of the Christian Church, the Eagles Lodge in Elwood and a veteran of WWJ- Survivors include Elma Hook, Tipton; Mrs. Francis Loser, Frankton'and Mrs. William Lewis of Atlanta as well £5 five grandchildren and three great­ grandchildren. A 10 -aere tract of land, located just outside Tipton City limits on Berryman Pike, wit cleared recently in preparation for possible {Mtutfrisi AwttefHMnt In fte Mvt> Steel Parts Company is reported to be planning construction of additional facilities on the slteP • {TKtlUNE Phete-lrwravinc) Minor Damage In Local Fire Minor damage resulted Monday morning from a fire in a barn at 316 North Independence Street. The blaze was caused by a disconnected stove pipe, city firemen reported. Losses are estimated at only $5. *. The building, which is used as a workshop, is owned by Frederick Surber. Occupant of the property is Ernest Conwell. Observers said the fire losses might have been larger ii two oassers-by had not noticed "the -•biaze in its early stages. The men, both city employees, turned in the fire call. Tipton firemen also responded to three fire calls on Saturday. The first was an auto fire at 500 North Main Street at about ,10:30 a.m. " i The blaze was caused by the lack of an air filter on the car's carburetor. The fire started when *he auto backfired. Owner of the vehicle is Bethel Green, of 726 Oak Street. A grass fire on Normanda Pike early Saturday afternoon was brought under control before local firemen arrived. Saturday's third fire was a blaze in a corn field on the southeast corner of the U.S. 31- S.R. 28 intersection. tBurving logs ignited the field, a nearby woods and some abandoned autos located on the property. DDD FOR RICHMOND RICHMOND, Ind. (UPI) — Richmond became the latest Indiana city to get direct distance dialing Sunday when General Telephone o. converted its telephone numbers were changed from five to seven digits. 12 Injured In Terre Haiite Buildina Blast TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UPI)— An explosion shattered a building at a north side street intersection today, police reported. Several ambulances were called to the scene, at 6th and Locust Sts. Police said they believed a •gas company crew was working in an old building when the blast happened, and the building apparently collapsed. It was not known' immediately if anyone was killed or injured. The Terre Haute Fire Department said 12 persons were hospitalized and possible one or two others were injured. The explosion occurred in the Swap Shop, located in a two- story brick building outside the city's main business district. Police said they learned several men from the gas company were working in the basement of the shop at the time, apparently repairing a gas line. The manager of a store nearby said he heard the blast and rushed to the shop where he found "Mr. Thompson," the owner of the shop, lying under some debris. He said he pulled the man out and that, he lay in the street until an ambulance arrived. The building was blown apart and caved in, transformed in a moment into a pile of rubble. Union Hospital said 10 victims were admitted there. St. Anthony's Hospital said "at least two" were being treated there. It was the latest in a series of : e x p 1 o s i o n s .which have plagued Terre Haute for nearly two years', since Jan. 2, 1963, when 17 persons were killed and 60 injured ' in a blast that wrecked the Home Packing Co., a. meat processing plant. Only a .month later, 18 persons were I hurt when' a second gas explosion rocked three homes and two stores. In September; 1963, a blast killed one and injured nine at the Central Nitrogen Co. plant under, construction. Will Lie In State Under Rotunda of Nations Capitol By CHARLES J. JUSTICE. United Press International • NEW YORK (UPI)—Herbert Clark Hoover, humanitarian, statesman and 31st president of the United States died today. He was 90. - Death came -in his Waldorf —; Towers apartment at 11:35 a.m. by physicians as "miraculous." EDT when his heart, weakened Through it all Hoover continued by blood toxins resulting from . work on the {ourth and { ina i massive internal hemorrhaging, ] volume 0 f y s autobiography, finally gave out. I "An-American Epic" his 30th Tie. Army immediately put book. It was . publishd las! into action its long prepared, May. plan for impressive funeral | The "grand old man of th; rites-through which the nation Grand Old Party" was born ~. could express ' its admiration j blacksmith's son and rose • • and gratitude-for Hoover's 50-j fame and fortune as a mini'. 1 , year career of public service, i engineer. His body -will be flown later! H e had a distinguished c. this week to Washington to lie 1 reer 0 f p UD ]ic service belli:. in state; under the Rotunda of the nation's capitol, so recently the scene of President Ken­ nedy's'and Gen. Douglas MacArthur's lying-in-state. him when he was elected succeed President Calvin Cos idge in 1928, defeating Gov. ' Smith of New York. He h. served in the cabinets of Pre He was stricken last Satur-! dents Warren Harding MRS. BURNEY DIES INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Mrs. Mabel C. Biirney, 77, Indianapolis, mother of Dr. Leroy E. Burney, former surgeon general of the United States and former Indiana state health commission, died Sunday in .Methodist Hospital here. I Trio Faces Traffic Charges Three motorists arrested b y State Police are slated to appear in Tipton City Court this week. The trio includes Curby G. Cleveland,! 58, of .Arnold, Mo., who was cited for speeding Monday evening on U. S. 31, five miles north of S. R. 28. He is charged with driving 80 m.p.h. in a 65 m.p.h. zone. Dennis M. Richwine, 17, of Elwood, will appear to answer a charge of violating the state muffler law. He was arrested early Sunday on S. R. 28, one- half mile west of Elwood; Also arrested early Sunday was David A. Murphy; 23, of 39 Poplar Street,- Tipton. He was cited for dirving 75 m.p.h. in a 65.m.p.h. zone on S. R. 28 one and aquarter miles west of Elwood. day with bleeding in his upper gastro-intestinal tract and failed to rally. Physicians said the bleeding had caused an accumulation of toxic products in Hoover's bloodstream which the elder statesman could not overcome. This morning his heart began to fail. At his bedside were his two children, Herbert Hoover Jr., former under, secretary of state, and Allan Hoover. Hoover's wife, Lou Henry Hoover, died in 1944. The .body of the revered elder, statesman will...be taljfen to Washington to lie in state in the Great Rotunda of. the nation's capital after he lies in state for two days in New York's St. Bartholomew's Protestant Episcopal Church. Final funeral services will bo held in his native town, West I Branch, Iowa, followed by burial at the National 'Park on the site of the small cottage, where he was born. Hoover, one of the great humanitarians of World War I and the post war period, lived for years in the shadow of the disastrous economic depression which occurred during his administration. But he emerged a again-in World War II and its aftermath as a revered participant in domestic and World affairs. Hoover, who was 90 last August 10, had the distinction of living longer as an ex-president than any other chief executive, although John Adams lived six months longer in his 90th year than Hoover. His death left only two former presidents — Harry S Truman and Dwight D. Eisenhower. Hoover had been more or less inactive since last February when he was bedded by an old kidney ailment and a respiratory condition. He had his gall bladder removed in 1958, underwent surgery for a growth in his bowel in 1962, and was stricken by anemia and intestinal bleeding in 1963. His survival after each of these setbacks was described Coolidge. But he was proudest of services to Democratic Pre; dent Woodrow Wilson in Won : War I when he headed up relief services in Europe and distributed over $5 billion worth r I food between 1914 and 1923. He headed the European fooi program again in 1947 f- President Truman and hea.!: two federal commissions for ti::- reorganization of the executive branch under Truman and Eisenhower. The economies recommended by the Hoover coin- missions . saved the American people an estimated $4 billi;:".- Hoover made^his last offici.ii public appearance in 1962 on his SSth birthday at the dedication of the $500,000 Herbc/t Hoover Library in his hometown, West Branch, Iowa. He addressed 45,000 people on hand and the nation "as the shadows gather around me."' In that address, the former President harked back to his boyhood, when orphaned by the death -of his parents, he left West Branch at the age of 10 to go to Oregon to be reared by an uncle, a country doctor. "The only material assets I had were two dimes in my pocket, the suit of' clothes .1 wore, and I had some extra underpinnings provided by loving" aunts," he recalled of his departure. He was reared in the quiet faith of the Quaker meeting and the necessity of being frugal. After completing school in the' west, he cut short a budding beginning in business to accept the advice of an engineer and enter the then new Stanford University to study engineering. He was graduated in.'. Stanford's first class, in - 1895. It was at the university that he met Lou Henry, a geology-student, whom he married in 189D, after already establishing himself as. a mining engineer in the gold fields of the West and then in Australia. By the time he was 24, Hoover was earning $20,000-a-year managing mining interests in China. His fame and fortune (Continued from page 6) Former Area Resident Dies Recent clearing operations on a 10-acre tract of 1 land near Tipton are expected to prepare the sit* for Industrial development In the near future. Harold'Rest, general manager of Steel Parts Company here, Tuesday quali­ fied reports of the firm's planned SI million expansion protect for the site published in a Kokomo newspaper. Rose termed the plans "tentative." (TRIBUNI Photo-Engravlng) Mrs. Carl Overdorf, 344 Columbia Avenue, has receivid word of the death of her b> :- ther, Wendell Phillips, of : heart attack Monday evening i;i Tucson, Arizona. Time a' ::1 place of services will be announced later. , -The deceased was born M- Atlanta-, Indiana Sept. 25, IS':.'.' son of Orla and Lillie (Shoi;-":> Phillips. He was a- graduate Atlanta High School, a member of Masonic Ledge and served in the navy during Wor' i War I. He was a member of ti>e Albright Church prior to moving to Arizona and attended lh • Catalina Methodist Church, in Tucson. He was employed i-i the engineering department of .the ST.udeibaker, "Corp., South Bend, Indiana, 'before ill.,health , sent himvto*Arfeona-. • * * t : Survivors" include" the'widow, a son, James E... a step-dau;fi- ter, Mrs. Harold Harrison of 'Cincinnati; a brother, Chartes Phillips of East Lansing, Michigan; four grandchildren and four nephews.

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